Former national security adviser to speak on US-China relations

Former National Security Advisor Stephen J. Hadley ‘69 will explore “U.S. National Security Policymaking and the Future of U.S.-China Relations” in a fireside chat on Wednesday, April 17. 

A.D. White professor addresses threats to democracy

Theda Skocpol, Harvard scholar and A.D. White Professor-at-Large at Cornell, will present the public lecture “Rising Threats to U.S. Democracy – Roots and Responses” on April 9.

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‘A completely different game’: Faculty, students harness AI in the classroom

Faculty members are finding creative ways to deal with generative AI in their courses. Winners of Cornell’s 2024 Teaching Innovation Awards will discuss their approaches on April 11.

Opposing views of regulation emerge at Durland Lecture

This year’s Lewis H. Durland Memorial Lecture, held March 25 in Statler Auditorium, was a conversation between two finance experts with opposing ideological views; it was tied to Cornell’s academic theme year, “Freedom of Expression.”

Klarman Fellow: Digital media connects people in a polarized world

Situated at the intersection of media and politics, Shiqi Lin's research explores how critical media culture can push open new spaces for social participation and how new forms of media can bring people together, particularly at times of crisis and radical change.

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Enrollment now open for Summer Session 2024

Summer Session, part of Cornell’s School of Continuing Education, is open to Cornell students, students from other universities and adult learners who wish to earn up to 15 credits. 

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Mars Sample Return a top scientific priority, Lunine testifies

Samples of Martian rock and soil could be stranded if Congress doesn't adequately fund a NASA mission to retrieve them, Astronomy Chair Jonathan Lunine told a U.S. House subcommittee on March 21.

Community Work-Study Program celebrates 50 years

The Community Work-Study Program enables Cornell undergraduates with federal work-study as part of their financial aid package to work for local nonprofits, schools and municipalities.

Like it or not, lies should be protected under First Amendment

Cybersecurity expert Jeff Kosseff said in a talk at Cornell Bowers CIS that the constitutional right to lie extends to every American, so long as the high judicial bar for fraud, defamation or another narrow category of speech isn’t met.